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Download GParted Live and Boot from USB or CD


GParted Download Live: How to Manage Your Disk Partitions with a Free and Open Source Tool




Do you need to create, resize, move, or delete partitions on your hard drive or other storage device? Do you want to use a free and open source tool that supports multiple file systems and operating systems? If yes, then you should try GParted Live, a bootable GNU/Linux distribution that contains the GParted partition editor. In this article, we will show you how to download and use GParted Live, as well as how to perform some common disk partitioning tasks with it.




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What is GParted and why use it?




GParted (short for GNOME Partition Editor) is a graphical front-end to GNU Parted, a command-line tool for manipulating disk partitions. GParted is an official GNOME application that can run on Linux and other operating systems. It can create, delete, resize, move, check, label, and copy partitions and their file systems. This is useful for creating space for new operating systems, reorganizing disk usage, copying data between disks, and mirroring partitions.


GParted features and benefits




Some of the features and benefits of using GParted are:


  • It supports many file systems, such as Ext2/3/4, FAT16/32, NTFS, HFS+, XFS, Btrfs, ReiserFS, Linux-swap, and more.



  • It can work with both MBR and GPT partition tables, as well as hybrid MBR/GPT setups.



  • It can align partitions to mebibyte (MiB) or traditional cylinder boundaries for optimal performance.



  • It can enable and disable partition flags, such as boot or hidden.



  • It can attempt data rescue from lost or damaged partitions.



  • It has a simple and intuitive graphical user interface that conforms to the GNOME Human Interface Guidelines.



  • It is free and open source software licensed under the GPL-2.0-or-later license.



GParted alternatives and comparison




There are many other partition managers available for Windows, Linux, and other operating systems. Some of them are free and open source, while others are proprietary and commercial. Some of them have more features than GParted, while others have less. Some of them have a graphical user interface, while others are command-line based. Here are some of the most popular alternatives to GParted and how they compare:



NameTypeFeaturesProsCons


MiniTool Partition WizardFreemium / ProprietaryPartition manager / Disk cloning tool / Data recovery tool / Disk benchmark tool / Disk space analyzerUser-friendly / Portable / Supports various disk operations / Supports Windows 11/10/8/7/XPLimited free version / No Linux support / No dynamic disk support / Bundled with antivirus installer


EaseUS Partition MasterFreemium / ProprietaryPartition manager / Disk cloning tool / Data recovery tool / System migration tool / SSD optimization toolUser-friendly / Comprehensive / Supports various disk operations / Supports Windows 11/10/8/7 Limited free version / No Linux support / No dynamic disk support / Bundled with antivirus installer


Macrorit Partition ExpertFreemium / ProprietaryPartition manager / Disk cloning tool / Data wiper tool / Disk scanner toolUser-friendly / Portable / Supports various disk operations / Supports Windows 11/10/8/7/XPLimited free version / No Linux support / No dynamic disk support / Bundled with antivirus installer


AOMEI Partition AssistantFreemium / ProprietaryPartition manager / Disk cloning tool / System migration tool / SSD optimization toolUser-friendly / Comprehensive / Supports various disk operations / Supports Windows 11/10/8/7/XPLimited free version / No Linux support / No dynamic disk support


fdiskFree and open sourceCommand-line partition manager for Linux and other Unix-like systemsLightweight / Fast / Flexible / Supports various file systems and partition tablesNo graphical user interface / Requires technical knowledge and skills / Can be risky if used incorrectly


cfdiskFree and open sourceCurses-based partition manager for Linux and other Unix-like systemsLightweight / Fast / Flexible / Supports various file systems and partition tablesNo graphical user interface (but has a text-based menu) / Requires technical knowledge and skills / Can be risky if used incorrectly


Disk UtilityFree and proprietaryPartition manager for macOS and OS XUser-friendly / Integrated with the operating system / Supports various disk operations and file systemsNo Windows or Linux support / Limited features compared to other tools


Disk ManagementFree and proprietaryPartition manager for WindowsUser-friendly / Integrated with the operating system / Supports various disk operations and file systemsNo Linux or macOS support / Limited features compared to other tools


Source: Wikipedia, official websites, and user reviews


As you can see, GParted has some advantages over its competitors, such as being free and open source, supporting multiple file systems and partition tables, and being able to run from a live CD or USB. However, it also has some drawbacks, such as having no Windows or macOS version, having a less user-friendly interface than some tools, and requiring a reboot to use it. Therefore, you should choose the tool that best suits your needs and preferences.


How to download and use GParted Live




GParted Live is a small GNU/Linux distribution that contains the GParted application. It can be downloaded as an ISO image file that can be burned to a CD or USB drive. You can then boot from the CD or USB drive and use GParted without installing anything on your computer. This is useful if you want to modify partitions on your main hard drive or if you want to use GParted on different computers.


Downloading GParted Live from SourceForge




The official website of GParted Live is . There you can find the latest version of GParted Live, as well as older versions and release notes. You can also find the checksums of the ISO image files to verify their integrity.


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  • Go to .



  • Select the latest version folder (e.g., 1.3.1-1).



  • Select the ISO image file that matches your computer's architecture (e.g., gparted-live-1.3.1-1-amd64.iso for 64-bit computers).



  • Click on the Download button and save the file to your computer.



  • If you want, you can also download the signature file (e.g., gparted-live-1.3.1-1-amd64.iso.sig) to verify the authenticity of the ISO image file. You will need a GPG program and the GParted public key to do this. You can find the instructions on how to do this on the official website.



Burning GParted Live to a CD or USB




Once you have downloaded the ISO image file of GParted Live, you need to burn it to a CD or USB drive. You can use any software that can burn ISO files, such as Rufus, Etcher, or CDBurnerXP. Here are the general steps to do this:


  • Insert a blank CD or USB drive into your computer.



  • Launch the software that can burn ISO files and select the ISO image file of GParted Live.



  • Select the CD or USB drive as the destination and start the burning process.



  • Wait until the process is completed and eject the CD or USB drive.



Booting from GParted Live and using the graphical interface




Now that you have a bootable CD or USB drive with GParted Live, you can use it to boot your computer and run GParted. Here are the general steps to do this:


  • Insert the CD or USB drive into your computer and restart it.



  • Press the appropriate key to enter the boot menu (e.g., F12, F9, Esc, etc.) and select the CD or USB drive as the boot option.



Wait until GParted Live load


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